With its WarnerMedia announcement, the Dallas-based telecom tacitly admits its latest bold acquisition—by a Texas company built on them—was a mistake.
The Dallas executive is trying to make sure the 139-year-old company sticks around for another 139 years.
What’s considered an “asset” when a corporation goes under in 2015?
Whether you’re in the nosebleeds or the luxury boxes, the experience you’re really competing with is your living room.
Is there anything he can't do?
AT&T takes the top spot for Texas, but it comes in behind Apple, Google, Microsoft, Verizon, and GE nationally.
The two multi-billion dollar corporations have both spent a fortune in the quest to declare themselves the Marco Polo of ultra-fast Internet in Austin, but the company that planted the flag is San Marcos-based Grande Communications.
America's leading death-care provider, based in Houston, charges 42% more for its traditional funeral services; Torchy's taco is suing the Texas Taco Company; bags might not fly free at Southwest; and more.
The Love BeloShareholders of Dallas-based TV broadcasting company Belo Corp. voted this week to approve the company’s sale to Gannett in a deal worth $1.5 billion. If the deal closes by the end of the year as expected, Gannett will be one of the nation’s largest TV-station owners, the
The convenience store chain, which has its U.S. headquarters in Dallas, plans to double the number of North American locations.
The company's stocks shot up thirteen percent on news that CEO Michael Dell might work with private investors to buyout shareholders.
The Texas Public Utility Commission decided Thursday to raise the price of wholesale energy by 50 percent.
With demand for beef high and herd sizes still low, ranchers are looking to buy more cows.
How Randall Stephenson plans to lead AT&T in the age of wireless.
"Damage to fixed, floating and underwater assets” including offshore platforms and pipelines could shut down 95 percent of production in the Gulf.
Texas joins fourteen other states in a lawsuit against Apple, AT&T dumps the Yellow Pages, and Mattress Firm will get a great night's sleep after it becomes the largest bedding chain in America.
A Tyler man says he invented the technology that laid the groundwork for the web, Frito sales are on the rise, and Rice could help offer open-source textbooks.
A hedge fund scandal revolves around Dell, AT&T turns its gaze on Dish Network, and Houston executives rake it in.
Another hiccup for AT&T, American Airlines's parent company gets delisted, and San Antonio will now be the mechanic for America's most famous plane.
“The worry is that we’re going to put the Bell system back together. You hear that a lot. Anybody who says that is just not informed.”